mango


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Related to mango: Zara, H&M

man·go

 (măng′gō)
n. pl. man·goes or man·gos
1.
a. A tropical evergreen tree (Mangifera indica) native to Asia, widely cultivated for its edible fruit.
b. The oval fruit of this tree, having a smooth rind, sweet juicy flesh, and a flat one-seeded stone, and eaten ripe or pickled when green.
2. Chiefly North Midland US A bell pepper, especially a green one.

[From Portuguese manga, fruit of the mango tree, from Malayalam māṅṅa or a kindred Dravidian source; akin to Tamil , mānti, māti.]

mango

(ˈmæŋɡəʊ)
n, pl -goes or -gos
1. (Plants) a tropical Asian anacardiaceous evergreen tree, Mangifera indica, cultivated in the tropics for its fruit
2. (Plants) the ovoid edible fruit of this tree, having a smooth rind and sweet juicy orange-yellow flesh
[C16: via Portuguese from Malay mangā, from Tamil mānkāy from mān mango tree + kāy fruit]

man•go

(ˈmæŋ goʊ)

n., pl. -goes, -gos.
1.
a. the oblong sweet fruit of a tropical tree, Mangifera indica, of the cashew family.
b. the tree itself.
[1575–85; < Portuguese manga, probably < Malayalam]

mango

An Asian fruit with sweet orange flesh.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.mango - large evergreen tropical tree cultivated for its large oval fruitmango - large evergreen tropical tree cultivated for its large oval fruit
mango - large oval tropical fruit having smooth skin, juicy aromatic pulp, and a large hairy seed
fruit tree - tree bearing edible fruit
genus Mangifera, Mangifera - tropical tree native to Asia bearing fleshy fruit
2.mango - large oval tropical fruit having smooth skin, juicy aromatic pulp, and a large hairy seedmango - large oval tropical fruit having smooth skin, juicy aromatic pulp, and a large hairy seed
edible fruit - edible reproductive body of a seed plant especially one having sweet flesh
Mangifera indica, mango, mango tree - large evergreen tropical tree cultivated for its large oval fruit
Translations
شَجَرَة المانْغوفاكِهَة المانْغومَنْجَة
mangomangovník
mangomangotræ
mangomangujo
mango
מנגו
mango
mangómangófa
mangómangótré
マンゴー
망고
aniba
mangas
mango auglismango koks
mango
mango
mango
มะม่วง
mangomango ağacı
quả xoài

mango

[ˈmæŋgəʊ] N (mangoes (pl)) (= fruit, tree) → mango m

mango

[ˈmæŋgəʊ] [mangoes] (pl) n
(= fruit) → mangue f

mango

n (= fruit)Mango f; (= tree)Mangobaum m

mango

[ˈmæŋgəʊ] nmango

mango

(ˈmӕŋgəu) plural ˈmango(e)s noun
1. the yellowish fruit of an Indian tropical tree.
2. (also mango tree) the tree.

mango

مَنْجَة mango mango Mango μάνγκο mango mango mangue mango mango マンゴー 망고 mango mango mango manga манго mango มะม่วง mango quả xoài 芒果
References in classic literature ?
Mango herself, of the great house of Mango, Plantain, and Co.
Did they sit up for the folks at the Pineries, when Ralph Plantagenet, and Gwendoline, and Guinever Mango had the same juvenile complaint?
A mango grew in front of the house, and at the edge of the clearing were two flamboyants, twin trees, that challenged the gold of the cocoa-nuts with their scarlet flowers.
The lama squatted under the shade of a mango, whose shadow played checkerwise over his face; the soldier sat stiffly on the pony; and Kim, making sure that there were no snakes, lay down in the crotch of the twisted roots.
And they fared out from the gloom of the mango tope, the old man's high, shrill voice ringing across the field, as wail by long-drawn wail he unfolded the story of Nikal Seyn [Nicholson] - the song that men sing in the Punjab to this day.
Quite by accident, a week or so later, I discovered that he still saw me home, lurking across the street among the shadows of the mango trees.
Now slow The plectrum led to prayer the cloistered chords, Now loudly with the crash of falling rain, Now soft as the leaf whispering of words, Now loud and soft together as the long Patter of pearls and seed-pearls on a dish Of marble; liquid now as from the bush Warbles the mango bird; meandering Now as the streamlet seawards; voiceless now As the wild torrent in the strangling arms Of her ice-lover, lying motionless, Lulled in a passion far too deep for sound.
The leaves of the camphor, pepper, cinnamon, and clove trees were delightfully aromatic; and the bread-fruit, the jaca, and the mango, vied with each other in the magnificence of their foliage.
The top mango producer in Pangasinan province, San Carlos, produced 23,500 metric tons (MT) of mangoes in 2012 but production may not reach 20,000 MT when the mango season ends in March because of the infestation, said Sharon Ramento, high value crop coordinator here.
This research has identified hundreds of biochemicals in mango fruit which contribute to specific aroma and taste of mango pulps.
Municipal cleaning services were fed up with having to deal with the rotting mangoes when a programme called Mango Movil (Mobile Mango) was launched in late 2016.
Now, Pakistani scholars' findings have shed light on these qualities in the four popular mango varieties from different geographical locations.